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Atlantic Christian College 


February, 1943 

No. 3 

General Catalogue Number 


Published by Atlantic Christian College, Wilson, N. C. 

Vol. XXVm 

February, 1943 

No. 3 






Entered as second-class matter, December 3, 1915, at the Post Office at 
Wilson, N. C, under Act of August 24, 1912. 



Foreword 3 

Academic Calendar 5 

Board of Trustees 6 

Faculty 7 

General Information 9 

Historical Sketch 9 

Religious Culture 11 

Organizations 11 

Loan Funds 12 

Awards 13 

Athletics 14 

Publications 14 

Library and Laboratories 15 

Lectures, Concerts, and Entertainments 16 

General Regulations 18 

Scholastic Requirements 22 

Admission of Students 22 

Courses of Instruction 30 

Schedule of Classes 51 

Expenses and Fees 53 

Register of Students 55 

Students in Religious Work 64 

Summary of Students 64 


This is the second catalogue of Atlantic Christian College is- 
sued during the war period. While the College is continuing to 
maintain its basic aim and course of study, certain changes have 
been brought about by conditions arising from war. 

The first of these changes is the accelerated program of study 
which commenced in June 1942, and will be continued. Under 
this program, a student may complete the work for his degree in 
three years. Close cooperation will continue to be maintained 
with the Summer School, and a student may begin his college 
career May 31, with the opening of the summer session or at the 
beginning of the regular session in September. 

Special attention is called to a plan which has been set up for 
men under military age. The purpose of this new set-up is to give 
young men prior to their entrance into military service work em- 
phasizing mathematics and science which would better equip 
them for the armed services and which, at the same time, would 
count toward their degree if they are able to continue their 
college career. The outline of this plan will be found on page 27. 

The third result of the war condition is a decrease in the offer- 
ing in certain fields of study, but an effort has been made to avoid 
any curtailment that would interfere with work essential to the 
students' progress. 

Also, an increase has been made in rates for the next scholastic 
year. The Board of Trustees of the College wishes to maintain 
expenses at as low a rate as possible, but the present situation 
compels an increase. 

Information of special interest to students who plan to enter 
the College in either May or September will be found on pages 22 
to 27 and on pages 53 and 54 of this catalogue. A special bulletin 
describing the work of the Summer Session will be issued about 
April 1 and a copy of that will be sent to those who are interested. 
In addition to securing the information included in these bulletins, 
students who consider beginning their work in May should write 
now making any inquiry about the courses and plans for the 

Prospective students will be required to make application for 
entrance on the regular forms used by the College. These blanks 
will be sent on request. 

The details of registration covering course of study, entrance 
requirements, and the meeting of scholastic requirements of the 
College must be worked out individually with each student. It is 
the purpose of the College to deal with each student, as far as 

possible, on a personal basis, and to establish with him a warm 
and friendly contact. For this reason, it is suggested that pro- 
spective students come to the College prior to their entrance and 
complete these details as far as possible. 

It is the wish of the College that students prior to their en- 
trance and during their college career should feel that the College 
is willing to do everything possible to further their work. 
Students who come to us with a genuine interest in study, a 
willingness to devote themselves to the tasks of college work and 
to share in the life of the College will find that their work in 
Atlantic Christian College will be both pleasant and profitable. 























January 19 






Easter recess 

May 18 


May 21 


Monday — Registration for First Summer Term. 

Friday — End of First Summer Term. 

Monday — Registration for Second Summer Term. 

Friday — End of Second Summer Term. 

Monday — Registration of students. 

Friday, 8 p. m. — Faculty reception. 

Thursday — Thanksgiving holiday. 

Friday, 12:30 p. m. — Christmas recess begins. 

Monday, 8:00 a. m. — College work resumed. 
Semester examinations. 
Saturday — First semester ends. 
Monday — Second semester begins. 

12:30 p. m. Wednesday, April 5 to 8:00 a. m. Tues- 
day, April 11. 
Final examinations. 


Freshmen will be required to report at the college September 2-5 for 
preliminary work. 

Dining hall will be open to upper class students Sunday evening, Sep- 
tember 5 and they should not arrive prior to that date unless specific 
arrangements to that effect have been made. 

Regular class work will begin at 8 a. m., Tuesday, September 7. 

Convocation exercises will be held in the chapel at 8 p. m., Wednesday, 
September 8. 


Term Expiring 1943 

G. F. LOFTIN Kinston, N. C. 

W. H. WOOLARD Greenville, N. C. 

F. W. WIEGMANN ...Dunn, N. C. 

W. H. BRUNSON Ayden, N. C. 

C. B. MASHBURN...... ...Farmville, N. C. 

H. GALT BRAXTON ....Kinston, N. C. 

T. J. HACKNEY, Chairman Wilson, N. C. 

CURTIS W. HOWARD Kinston, N. C. 

Term Expiring 1944 

JOHN ASKEW Raleigh, N. C. 

E. LEON ROEBUCK-. Washington, N. C. 

M. C. TODD Wendell, N. C. 

L. A. TART ......Dunn, N. C. 

C. V. CANNON ..: Ayden, N. C. 

C. L. HARDY - ..Maury, N. G. 

J. C. WARREN - _-... .Newton Grove, N. C. 

A. D. SHACKELFORD Wilson, N. C. 

Term Expiring 1945 

J. F. LATHAM Bath, N. C. 

A. W. ANGE Winterville, N. C. 

S. W. RICHARDSON Wilson, N. C. 

ELBERT PEELE Williamston, N. C. 

JOHN W. COWELL ......Bayboro, N. C. 

C. H. RAWLS. ...Raleigh, N. C. 

DR. C. S. EAGLES, Secretary. Saratoga, N. C. 

J. BENBOW JONES... Winston-Salem, N. C. 

Honorary Trustee 


Officers of Administration 

President ......H. S. HILLEY 

Registrar and Director of Personnel PERRY CASE 

Endowment Secretary.... J. M. WATERS 

Dean of Women... EVA MAE WHITLEY 

Dean of Men...... C. A. JARMAN 

Secretary of Faculty AGNES PEELE 

Librarian ...OLA I. FLEMING 

Librarian, Emeritus ..., MYRTLE L. HARPER 

Bookkeeper MILDRED D. ROSS 




President and Professor of Ancient Languages 


Professor of Education 

A.B., Drake University; A.M., Bethany College; Graduate Student, Drake 
University; University of Chicago; A.M., Columbia University. 


Professor of Social Science 

A.B., William and Mary; A.M., University of Virginia; Ph.D., George 

Peabody College for Teachers. 

3. J. Harper Professor of Bible and Religious Education 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Graduate Student, v^"--s 

Vanderbilt University. / 


Professor of Science ' i 

A.B., University of Mississippi; M.S., University of Alabama; Graduate 

Student, University of North Carolina. '^ . 

Professor of Philosophy i^"-^:-^^-—^ 

A.B., B.D., Butler University; A.M., Columbia University, 


Professor of English 

A.B., A.M., Ph.D., University of Cincinnati, 


Professor of Modern Languages 

A.B., William and Mary; M.A., University of Pennsylvania; Diplome a 

I'etranger de la Sorbonne; Ph.D., University of North Carolina. 


Professor of Mathematics 
A.B., Howard College; A.M., University of Alabama; Ph.D., University 

of Texas. 


Associate Professor of Religious Education 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; A.M., Emory University; B.D., 

Yale University. 


Assistant Professor of Social Science 

A.B., University of North Carolina; Graduate Student of University of 

California and Columbia University; M.A., Ph.D., University of 

North Carolina. 


Acting Professor of Music 

Graduate, Richmond Conservatory of Music; Student of Arthur Friedheim 

and other teachers; Teacher's Certificate in Piano and Voice, 

New York School of Music and Art. 

8 Atlantic Christian College 

ed. t. stallings 

Instructor in Violin 

New York School of Music. 

Instructor in Commercial Subjects 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; Graduate Student, University of 
North Carolina. 


Instructor in Education 

A.B., University of North Carolina; Graduate Student, University of 

North Carolina. 


Instructor in English 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College. 


Instructor in Physical Education 

LL.B., Wake Forest College. 


Instructor in Home Economics 

B.S., Mississippi State College for Women. 


Instructor in Physical Education 

A.B., Guilford College; A.M., Columbia University. 

Instructor in English 

A.B., Woman's College of University of North Carolina; A.M., University of 
North Carolina; A.B. in Library Science, University of North Carolina. 


Instructor in Education 

A.B., Wake Forest College; A.M., University of North Carolina. 


Instructor in Commercial Subjects 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College. 


Instructor in Biology 

A.B., A.M., University of North Carolina. 


Instructor in English 

A.B., University of North Carolina. 


Instructor in Modern Languages 

A.B., Atlantic Christian College; graduate student North Carolina 

State College. 


Instructor In Music 

Diploma in Voice, Post-graduate Teacher's Diploma in Voice, Institute of 

Musical Art of Jullaird School of Music. 



Atlantic Christian College is located in Wilson, N. C, and this 
location has been an important factor in the growth of the insti- 

Wilson is readily accessible since the main lines of the Atlantic 
Coast Line, running north and south, and the Norfolk and South- 
ern, running east and west, afford good connections by rail. 
Paved highways with adequate bus service reach to all parts of 
North Carolina and the southeast. 

The section in which Wilson is located is a prosperous agricul- 
tural region in which there is increasing commercial activity. 

Also, in the last few years this area of North Carolina has made 
rapid strides in the building of a system of public education, and 
the increasing number of students graduating from high schools 
makes available a large group of students who plan to attend 
college. Atlantic Christian College is the only senior College of 
Liberal Arts in this section. 

Besides the advantages that arise from the position of Wilson, 
the city itself is well suited for a college town. It is a beautiful 
city of 19,000 population with municipally-owned utilities, paved 
streets, a public library, recreational facilities, excellent schools, 
splendid churches, and a good health record. 

Such a center of religious, civic, educational, and business in- 
fluences gives our students opportunity to come in contact with 
some of the great leaders of our state and nation. Such op- 
portunities are of high value in modern education. 

Historical Sketch 
The fifty-seventh North Carolina Christian Missionary Conven- 
tion met at Kinston, N. C, October 3© to November 2, 1901. 
The Committee on Education, consisting of D. W. Davis, B. H. 
Melton, W. J. Crumpler, E. A. Moye, and Dr. H. D, Harper, made 
a favorable report for the purchase of Kinsey Seminary, in Wil- 
son, N. C, from the Wilson Educational Association. According 
to the report of this committee, which was duly adopted, the 
Board of Managers of the N. C. C. M. C. were to act as agents 
of the Convention in acquiring this college property, and were 
to appoint four trustees to have immediate supervision of the 
college. The institution was named Atlantic Christian College 
and incorporated May 1, 1902. Mr. George Hackney, of Wilson, 
N. C, was made treasurer of the College, and about $4,000 was 

10 Atlantic Christian college 

contributed the first year. The building was taxed to its ut- 
most capacity with students at the college opening in September, 
1902. The college property was bonded for the original indebt- 
edness of about $11,000 in 1902, which was fully paid in 1911. 
The payment of this debt made accessible the "W. N. and Orpah 
Hackney Memorial Fund," which was bequeathed "for the educa- 
tion of worthy young men and women" and which consisted of 
real estate in Wilson to the value of about $3,000. In 1911 a 
modern brick dormitory for men was built, at an expense of 
about $15,000. The Carolina Enlargement Campaign in the 
summer of 1920 yielded the college for endowment in cash and 
good pledges, $156,677.70. The College was recognized as a 
standard A-grade College in May, 1922, by the North Carolina 
State Board of Education. 

In 1925 the Board of Trustees inaugurated a campaign for en- 
dowment and buildings. With the aid of a gift of $100,000 from 
Mr. J. W. Hines, of Rocky Mount, N. C, the Christian Churches 
of North Carolina secured a total fund of $300,000 for endow- 
ment. The citizens of Wilson subscribed a fund of $100,000 
toward the erection of a new plant for the college. In the build- 
ing program, the Wilson Gymnasium, the Bert Hardy Dining 
Hall, a Central Heating Plant and the Howard Chapel have al- 
ready been completed. The funds for the erection of a dormitory 
for women are now being assembled, though construction cannot 
begin due to war conditions. It is hoped that a beginning may be 
made this spring toward securing funds for a library building. 

The following have presided over the institution: J. C. Cog- 
gins, 1902-1904; J. J. Harper, 1904-1908; J. C. Caldwell, 1908- 
1916; R. A. Smith, 1916-20; H. S. Hilley, 1920—. 

Aim of the College 

It is the aim of the college to develop character through Chris- 
tian education, to combine with the development of the intellec- 
tual abilities a growing spiritual insight, to inspire to active 
service in every righteous cause, and thus to have a part in con- 
tributing to the world efficient Christian citizenship and leader- 

Grounds and Buildings 

The college is located in a quiet section in the northern part 
of Wilson. The campus occupies two large blocks. The main 
buildings are substantial brick structures, heated by steam, and 
lighted by electricity. Modern plumbing and adequate bath 
facilities contribute to health and comfort. The furnishings will 
compare favorably with those of similar institutions. A small 
athletic field with tennis and basketball courts furnishes oppor- 

General information n 

tunity for recreation and sport in the open air, which in this 
climate are possible almost every day in the year. 

Co-Educational Policy 

The institution is co-educational. The supervision is so close 
and vital, however, that we feel all objectionable features have 
been practically eliminated. 

In the dormitory for young women the lady teachers and stu- 
dents reside on the same floor. The oversight and care is sub- 
stantially as exclusive as in institutions for women only. 

The young men have their own dormitory. Several men of 
the faculty reside in the men's dormitory. Thus we endeavor to 
secure such results by close supervision and care as will beget 
the best in study and in character training. 

Religious Culture 

Frequently young people going from home to college advance 
mentally, but retrograde morally. We endeavor to make this 
impossible at Atlantic Christian College by caring for character 
as well as intellect. We keep our students in a good moral at- 
mosphere, throwing about them proper restraints and safe- 
guards, and giving them counsel. 

Regular services are held in the Howard Chapel each week. 
The exercises are conducted by members of the faculty and 
visiting ministers of the gospel. Brief addresses and lectures are 
given on religion, morals, good manners, temperance, the choos- 
ing of professions and vocations in life, etc. Visitors are always 

The religious interests and welfare of the students are 
directed by a Campus Religious Council which is composed of 
both faculty and students as follows: three members from the 
faculty, the cabinet officers of the Y. W. C. A., Y. M. C. A., and 
one representative from each dormitory annex and one repre- 
sentative elected by the day students. A series of special relig- 
ious emphasis services will be held during the year under the 
auspices of the Campus Religious Council, 

In addition to the facilities and organizations on the campus, it 
has been the purpose of the College to maintain close and vital 
connection with the Churches and religious life of the town of 
Wilson, and the Churches are open freely to the participation of 
college students in their activities. 


There is on the campus a number of organizations, which 

represent the extra-curricular activities of the students. In these, 

the students find opportunities for development of talents of 

leadership, as well as experience in parliamentary procedure and 

12 Atlantic Christian College 

social contacts. The faculty maintains a list of recognized 
organizations, and the continuance of an organization on this list 
is dependent upon its good conduct. 

Loan Funds 

Orpah Hackney Fund: By bequest of Mrs. Orpah Hackney 
concession in room rent is made to a limited number of students 
preparing for the ministry. 

Masonic Fund : Through the generosity of the Masonic Order 
of North Carolina, this fund of $2,500.00 is available for loans 
to worthy students. 

Susan Frizzelle Fund: Through the will of Mr. Ira Frizzelle, 
Ayden, N. C, this fund of $2,500.00 was established from which 
loans are made to ministerial students. 

Business and Professional Women's Club Fund: This local 
organization makes loans each year to deserving young women. 
Applications may be sent to Mrs. Mary P. Church well, Trustee, 
Wilson, N. C. 

Other Sources of Available Funds: Pamlico District Union 
Loan Fund, Greenville Christian Endeavor Loan Fund, Rocky 
Mount Christian Church Fund, Fellowship Loan Fund, Masonic 
Theatre of New Bern, N. C. Loan Fund, Mill Creek District Loan 
Fund, Coastal Plains District Loan Fund, Southeastern District 
of S. C. Loan Fund, and Southeastern District of N. C. Loan 

Through a bequest of Mrs. George S. Andrews of Greenwood, 
South Carolina, a fund of over $5,000 is set aside as the Andrews 
Loan Fund, with the desire of the donor that preference in 
making loans from the fund be given to students from South 
Carolina, especially to young men preparing for the Christian 

The friends and former students of Miss Frances F. Harper 
have contributed to a fund to be known as the Frances F. Harper 
Loan Fund. 

Ministerial Tuition 

By action of the Board of Trustees in 1920, students who ex- 
pect to devote their lives to full-time Christian service in the 
ministry or in missionary work may be granted their literary 

It is not the purpose of the Trustees to make an award of full 
tuition to a student before he has attended the college and demon- 
strated his ability and worth ; and, in case of satisfactory progress 
by the student, the amount of these grants may be increased 

General information 13 

Students desiring to use ministerial tuition should make re- 
quest, prior to their entrance, on a form which may be secured 
on application to the President of the College. The student's 
character, scholarship, attitude toward the work of the church, 
and his participation or activity in it, and such information as 
will indicate his fitness for the career he plans to undertake, 
will form the basis for awarding this privilege. 

Students to whom tuition is granted are expected after enter- 
ing the college to set a high standard of living, to take an active 
place in the religious life of the college and church, and to co- 
operate in building up a wholesome attitude on the campus. 
Failure of a student in these matters will be sufficient cause for 
withdrawal of tuition privilege. Further, it is the policy of the 
college to require a minimum average grade of "B" each term 
if tuition is to be granted for the succeeding term. 

Children of ministers in active service are charged only one- 
half literary tuition. 

Awards for Merit 

The Kiwanis Cup is offered for the best all around athlete and 
has as its objective the fostering of clean sport in athletics. 

The Rotary Cup, given by the Wilson Rotary Club, is awarded 
each year to the student who excels in scholarship for the current 

The Denny Essay Cup is given for the best essay on the 
college motto, "Hahehunt lumen vitae." 

The Mary P. Churchwell Trophy is awarded to the class win- 
ning the most girls' intramural games throughout the year. 

The Waters Cup is given to the student who in the judgment 
of the Faculty has shown the greatest interest in improving the 
religious life of the college. 

The Organization Scholarship Cup, given by the Sigma Alpha 
Fraternity, is awarded annually to the organization whose mem- 
bers have made the highest scholarship average during the year. 

The Faculty Cup is awarded by the Faculty to the student who 
has the best general record in the College. The winning of this 
cup is considered not less distinctive than achieving the degree 
which the College confers. 

The H. H. Ross, Jr. Cup is awarded for championship in tennis. 

The Phi Kappa Alpha Trophy is awarded by the Phi Kappa 
Alpha Fraternity each year to the Atlantic Christian College 
athlete who has attained the highest scholastic average during 
the year. The trophy is presented to the student as his perma- 
nent property. 

The Phi Delta Gamma Cup is awarded each year by the Phi 
Delta Gamma Fraternity to the athlete in the graduating class 

14 Atlantic Christian College 

who, in the opinion of the Athletic Committee, has shown the 
best sportsmanship. The cup becomes the winner's permanent 

The Delta Sigma Medal is awarded annually by the Delta 
Sigma Sorority to the Senior with the highest scholastic aver- 
age for his or her complete college record. 

An Honor Roll will be published at the end of each semester. 
On this list will be placed the names of students carrying a mini- 
mum of fourteen hours college work who make an average of 
90 per cent or above. Any student remaining on the Honor Roll 
during his entire regular college course at Atlantic Christian 
College will be granted College Scholastic Honors. 


(1) The Frank and Anna Penn Scholarship. 

This scholarship was established by Mr. Charles A. Penn and 
Mr. Jefferson Penn, of Reidsville, North Carolina, as a memorial 
to their parents. It is open to a student from the Christian 
Churches of Rockingham County. 

(2) The Lula M. Coan Scholarship. 

This is an open scholarship established by Mrs. Lula M. Coan 
of Winston-Salem, North Carolina, for ministerial students. 


A well rounded athletic program is encouraged by the College. 
Facilities are provided for intercollegiate sports, but it is the aim 
of the administration and of the faculty to stress intramural 
sports in the belief that a greater number of students can be 
benefited by this program. 

Eligibility to represent the college in inter-collegiate sports is 
governed by the constitutional requirements of the North State 
Conference, of which the College is a member. Inter-collegiate 
sports in which the College participates are Basketball, Baseball, 
and Tennis. 

Intramural athletics are conducted for men and women be- 
tween the college classes and organizations in Soccer, Volleyball, 
Basketball, Softball, Tennis, Tumbling, Track, and Archery. 
Student Athletic Organizations in conjunction with the Depart- 
ment of Physical Education sponsor these activities. 

The general direction of athletics is committed to the Athletic 
Council, an organization in which the faculty, students, and alum- 
ni share the responsibility. 


The Collegiate, the newspaper of the students, affords an op- 
portunity for an open discussion of the problems before the stu- 

General information 15 

dents, as well as carrying the news of the students' life to friends, 
patrons, and former students. 

The Pine Knot is published at the close of each year by the 
students as a record of the year's life and activity. 

The Bulletin is the publication through which the College 
makes announcements and prints news of general interest for its 
friends, thus bringing the institution into a close touch with its 
constituency. It is issued each November, February, May, and 


We have installed a library of more than 14,600 volumes of well 
selected books. In connection with this library is a reading room 
supplied with the leading magazines and periodicals. The 
librarian, or assistants, will be in constant attendance during open 


The Biology Laboratory has been moved to larger and better 
quarters and its equipment has been increased by the addition 
of charts, models, and a delineascope. 

The Chemistry Laboratory occupies a large, well lighted room 
on the first floor of the Men's Dormitory. The equipment in- 
cludes demonstration and individual apparatus for work in gen- 
eral chemistry, qualitative and quantitative analysis, and organic 

Modern apparatus has recently been materially increased in 
both these laboratories, and they now offer admirable facilities 
to pre-medical students and students majoring in either chem- 
istry or biology. 

The laboratory for General Physics is adequately equipped 
for the course offered. 

Reservation of Rooms 

The rooms previously occupied are reserved for former stu- 
dents until June 15. A deposit of five dollars is required for the 
reservation of the room after that date. This amount will be 
returned if the reservation is cancelled before August 15 pre- 
ceding the opening of the college year. If the student enters 
college, however, the amount will be applied to cover the required 
room deposit which will be returned at the close of the year 
minus an amount to cover unnecessary damage to room or fur- 
nishings. Rooms will be assigned to new students in the order in 
which their applications are received. No room can be claimed 
unless the reservation is made. 

16 Atlantic Christian College 

What Boarding Students and Teachers Are Required 

TO Furnish 

One pair of blankets or comforts, quilts, sheets, bedspreads, 
one pillow, two pillow-cases, towels, soap, laundry bags, and 
toilet articles. All articles should be marked distinctly with the 
owner's name. All beds in the dormitories are single. An effort 
will be made to meet wishes of students who prefer double beds. 
We advise those who desire to make their rooms cosy and attrac- 
tive to bring rugs, sofa pillows, and pictures. 

Self Help 

Opportunity is offered by the College to a number of students 
to earn a part of their college expenses by work of various kinds. 
In addition many students find part-time employment by firms 
and individuals in town. Preference is given in securing em- 
ployment to those who could not otherwise obtain an education, 
and early application is advised. In some cases where a student 
is forced to earn a considerable part of his expenses, permission 
to take the regular amount of work may be refused. 

Book Store 

A book store will be maintained by the College on the campus 
where textbooks, both used and new, and other necessary class 
materials will be on sale to students at the lowest price for cash. 

Lectures, Concerts, and Entertainments 

It is the policy of the College to invite from time to time 
distinguished speakers, lecturers, and artists in addition to the 
regular established entertainments. 

A student fund provides each year for several entertainments 
by well known artists, these artists to be chosen by a committee 
from student body and faculty. 

Music Recitals. During the year the Music Department pre- 
sents recitals to which students and public are invited. 

Band Concerts. The College Band presents several public 
concerts during the college year. 

Faculty Reception. The Faculty gives a reception to the stu- 
dents on the second Friday following the opening of school in 

Dramatic Club and Verse Speaking Choir. A number of 
presentations are given throughout the year, the final production 
being a three-act play during commencement. 

A May Day Festival is sponsored by the Department of Physi- 
cal Education in conjunction with the other departments of the 

General information m 

Summer Session 

The thirteenth Summer Session of the College will begin on 
May 31, 1943, and will offer undergraduate courses of college 
grade to teachers and others wishing to do college work. 

Because of the present national emergency and the need for 
students to accelerate their college careers, a curriculum in 
Mathematics, Chemistry, and Bible or History will be offered to 
Freshmen who wish to begin their College work in June. The 
College Dormitories and Dining Hall will be in operation and 
Orientation and Physical Education are planned on the regular 
basis for this group. Students who enter in June and attend 
continuously should be able to complete the work for the A.B. 
degree in the spring of 1946 or earlier. 

A bulletin of the Summer Session and other information will 
be furnished on application to the College. 


Admission of Students 

Every applicant for admission to the college must be of good 
character. Only those should apply for admission who are in 
sympathy with the aims of the college, who purpose to do seri- 
ous work, and who are willing to cooperate with the administra- 
tion in building up worthy school traditions. Students whose 
general attitude tends to lower the ideals and break down the 
morale of the school or whose work is distinctly unsatisfactory, 
will be asked to withdraw. 


All students when arriving at the college should report at 
once to the college officials and matriculate, and be assigned to 
specific rooms and classes. 

Matriculation obligates all pupils to conduct themselves with 
propriety on all occasions, and to conform to all rules that may 
be made for their government. 

A fee of ten ($10) dollars is charged all regular full-time stu- 
dents for matriculation, and is due and payable in full at the time 
the student is assigned to classes. This fee will be increased 
to $15 if matriculation is deferred beyond the first week of the 


Students not living in their own homes will be expected to 
reside in the College dormitories. Permission to room in Wilson 
will be granted only when dormitories are overcrowded, and 
requests for such permission must be made prior to opening of 
the school year. Students may room only in homes approved 
by the College authorities and where the regular dormitory regu- 
lations are carried out. 

Students are required to keep their own rooms in order, and 
are held responsible for any damage to furniture or building. 

Meals will be sent to rooms in case of sickness only, and then 
by order of the college nurse. 

Students are not permitted to stay in the dormitories when 
the Deans are not in residence, except by special permission. 

Students residing in the woman's dormitory will not leave the 
campus at any time without the knowledge and consent of the 
Dean of Women. 

Regulations 19 

It is contrary to the policy of the college for women who are 
married to live in college dormitories. 

Other necessary regulations will be made by the faculty. 

Disciplinary Policy 

It is the aim of the institution to have members of the faculty 
reside in the buildings with the students. This affords the best 
possible opportunity for that personal contact and care for which 
the institution stands. The splendid opportunities now afforded 
by our schools are preparing pupils for college at too immature 
an age for them to be free from all restraining influence. 

By a resolution of the Board of Trustees, hazing in any form 
is forbidden. The penalty for hazing is expulsion. 

It is also the policy of the institution to have faculty advisers 
for the several classes. In addition to this every twelve students 
will have a faculty member as special adviser. 

Cooperative Government 

During the year 1936-37, the government of the College was 
placed in the hands of the Cooperative Association of Atlantic 
Christian College, an organization to which all members of the 
College belong. An Executive Board from the student body 
and faculty has active charge of the affairs of the Association. 

Chapel and Sunday Services 

All students will be required to attend the College chapel exer- 
cises, and public worship once on Sunday. Pupils are permitted 
to attend the church of their choice or that with which they or 
their parents are affiliated. 


All communications concerning the men should be made 
through the Dean of Men, and concerning the women through 
the Dean of Women, and not sent through the students. 

Parents and guardians should mail direct to the College all 
drafts, checks, and money orders and not send through the 

Student Health 

A full time registered nurse is employed by the College and 
gives attention to all minor ailments of students. 

For the year 1943-44, the regular college expenses for students 
who live in the College will be increased by a fee of five dollars 
($5.00). For this they will receive necessary medical and surgi- 
cal care during the year and hospitalization in a ward for a 
period of not to exceed two weeks, when necessary. They will 

20 Atlantic Christian College 

also be exempted from operation fees, operating room fees, and 
laboratory fees when these services are required. Treatment of 
chronic ailments and illnesses contracted prior to entering col- 
lege, dental services, fees of specialists. X-ray fees, and cost of 
medicines are not covered by this medical fee. 

The College Physician will examine each student on entrance. 
Any defects will be corrected in so far as the best remedial meas- 
ures can make that possible. 

It is strongly recommended by the College Physician as a 
safety measure that every student should have been vaccinated 
for smallpox and have an easily visible scar, also to have been 
vaccinated for typhoid within a three year period. As a further 
precautionary measure, it is suggested that a Tuberculin and a 
Wasserman test be done by the family physician before the 
student enters college, as this will not be done by the College 
Physician, except by special request from parents and at an 
extra charge. 

Parents will receive notice in case of serious illness. They 
should inquire of the Dean of Men or the Dean of Women before 
taking any action in case of sickness. 


Visitors are always welcome at the College, but because of 
crowded condition of the Dormitories, rooms are not available. 
However, meals may be secured in the Bert Hardy Dining Hall at 
a moderate charge. Students and teachers will obtain meal 
tickets for their guests from the dietitian or the supervisor in 
charge. Students may have guests only with the consent of the 
Dean of Men or Dean of Women. 

All visitors, while our guests, are under the same regulations 
as students. 

Student Permission 

Needful permissions will be granted to the young men by the 
Dean of Men, to the young women by the Dean of Women. Per- 
mission to be absent from the College for week-ends will be 
limited and in some cases may be denied as not for the best 
interest of the students or the school. 

The attention of parents is called to the injurious effects of 
such absences and their cooperation is sought in diminishing 
them. Requests should only rarely be made. 

Day Students 

Students residing in Wilson, while on the campus, are subject 
to the same regulations as boarding students. 

regulations 21 

Examinations and Reports 

1. Examinations. During the last four days of each semes- 
ter final examinations will be held in all classes. 

2. Special Examination : Students failing to take a test or 
an examination at the stated time may take a special examina- 
tion within two weeks, provided the student presents to the 
professor or instructor a receipt for one dollar from the college 
treasurer entitling the student to the privilege of special test or 
examination. Also a fee of one dollar is charged for an exami- 
nation given to remove condition. A receipt from the Treasurer 
must be presented to professor by the student taking special 

3. Reports. A report of each student's work will be sent out 
at the middle and at the end of each semester. 

Regulations Governing Class Absences 

While all absences from class tend to lower the student's grade, 
they do not affect his credit if they are caused by trips out of 
town to represent the college, or by practice teaching. Also, there 
is no penalty in credit for absences caused by illness or other 
emergencies provided they do not amount in each class to more 
than one above the number of times the class meets per week. 
Absences from the meeting of a class immediately before or after 
a holiday period shall be counted double absences. 

Records of Work 

A copy of his collegiate record will be furnished each student 
on request. Additional transcripts will be supplied on payment 
of a fee of one dollar. No transcript will be issued to any student 
who has not settled his financial obligations to the College. 



The purpose of the College is to furnish instruction of stand- 
ard grade to those desiring a liberal education. Only such courses 
are offered as our equipment will justify. The College insists 
that those to whom degrees are given shall merit them on the 
same basis as students graduating from any other standard 
college and is prepared in faculty, laboratory, and library facili- 
ties to meet the requirements for an A-grade college as approved 
by the State Board of Education. 

Students are admitted to the Freshman class either by cer- 
tificate from accredited high schools or by examination from 
non-accredited schools. All students who desire to be admitted 
should send to the college for blank certificates to be filled out 
and signed by the principal of the school they are attending. 
These certificates should be presented on or before the day of 
registration. Students from non-accredited high schools should 
take the examination which is given by the State Department 
of Public Instruction each year or should write to the Registrar. 

Entrance Requirements 

For admission to Freshman standing in the college, the ap- 
plicant must have credit for fifteen units. Of the fifteen units 
required for admission to the courses of study leading to the 
degree of Bachelor of Arts, nine and one-half are definitely pre- 
scribed below. 


English 3 

Latin, Greek, or a Modern Language 2 

History 1 

11 /r 4-1. 4.- i Plane Geometry 
Mathematics l^jg^^^^^i/^ 

'] 21/, 

! Physics 
Chemistry ( h 

General Science 

Total prescribed ^Vk 

SCHOLASTIC Requirements 23 

The remaining five and one-half units may be chosen from the 
following : 

English 1 

Latin 1 to 2 

Greek 1 to 2 

German 2 to 3 

French 2 to 3 

Spanish 2 to 3 

Social Science 3 

Science, (addition to one required) 1 to 3 

Algebra i/^ 

Solid Geometry 14 

Plane Trigonometry I/2 

Vocational Studies 1 

Drawing 1 

Bible 1 

Other subjects may be offered for admission in accordance with 
the rules for entrance of the North Carolina College Conference. 

A unit is a course of five periods weekly of forty-five minute 
recitations throughout a school year of thirty-six weeks. 

The two required language units must be in the same lan- 

Science offered for admission must be accompanied by pre- 
scribed laboratory work and note book. 

Mature students desiring special courses are admitted to 
classes for which they are prepared according to the rules of 
the Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools of the South- 
ern States. Such students who desire to become candidates for 
a degree must satisfy all entrance requirements before the be- 
ginning of their Junior year. 

Advanced Standing 

Students bringing proper credentials from other colleges of 
good standing will be given advanced credit for such work with- 
out examination, on the approval of the professor in whose de- 
partment the advanced credit is sought, but residence at the Col- 
lege for the work of the Senior year will be required of every 
candidate for a baccalaureate degree. No advanced standing is 
given for work done in a secondary school. 

Classification of Students 

To be classified as a Freshman in the College a student must 
have credit for fifteen units of entrance requirements. To be 
classified as a Sophomore, he must have credit for twenty-five 
hours of college work ; as a Junior, fifty-eight hours ; as a Senior, 
eighty-eight hours. 

24 atlantic christian college 

Requirements for Teacher's Certificate 

The course entitled Introduction to Education should be elected 
not later than the Sophomore year and before taking other pro- 
fessional courses by all students who wish to qualify as teachers. 
Certificates will be granted by the State Department of Public 
Instruction in accordance with their published regulations. All 
graduates who have met the State requirements will on applica- 
tion receive a Class A certificate. 

Certificates, Diplomas, and Degrees 

Only one baccalaureate degree is conferred by the College — 
the degree of Bachelor of Arts. 

A diploma will be conferred upon students of the Department 
of Music who have satisfactorily completed the prescribed course 
in Piano, Voice, or Violin and given a public recital. 

Requirements for Degree of Bachelor of Arts 

The "semester hour" is the standard for computing the 
amount of work required for this degree. The "hour" repre- 
sents the amount of work done in one semester (eighteen weeks) 
in one recitation hour with two preparation hours. No student 
is permitted to register for less than twelve hours nor more than 
twenty hours of work in any one semester. The baccalaureate 
degree in the College is conferred on any student of good moral 
character who satisfies all entrance requirements and secures 
credit for one hundred twenty hours of academic work with one 
hundred and sixty quality credits, and two periods per week for 
two years of Physical Education. 

Quality of Work 

The following qualitative standard has been adopted : 

I. Quality Value of Grades. 

A+ gives 5 quality credits for each semester hour 

A gives 4 " " " " 

B+ gives 3 " " " " 

B gives 2 " " " " 

C+ gives 1 " " " " 

C secures none. 

D deducts 2 " " " " 

II. Quality Requirements for Graduation. 

In addition to the 160 quality credits required for gradua- 
tion a student must have 80 quality credits in his major 


III. Quality Credits for Extra-curricular Activities. 

1. Two quality credits will be given for superior work in 
any one of such types of student activities as oratorical con- 
tests, forensics, dramatics, music, responsible positions on 
editorial staff, leadership in religious work, intramural and 
interscholastic athletics. The award of credit for these ac- 
tivities will be determined by the head of the department 
concerned. No student will be given more than six such 
quality points in any one year. 

2. Participation in the above extra-curricula activities will 
not be permitted to upper class students whose average grade 
is less than C-plus nor to Freshmen whose average grade 
falls below C. 

IV. Graduation with Honors Will be Based on Quality Credits 

cum laude, magna cum laude, summa cum laude. 

Cum laude will be granted for 360 to 480 quality credits, 
(three to four quality credits per semester hour) . 

Magna cum laude, for 480 to 540 quality credits (four 
to four and one-half quality credits per semester hour) . 

Summa cum laude, for 540 to 600 quality credits (four 
and one-half to five quality credits per semester hour) . 

V. Amount of Work Limited by the Quality of Work. 

1. No student shall be permitted to take more than 15 
semester hours if his average grade for the previous year 
has been below B (30 quality credits) ; nor more than 16 
semester hours if his average grade for the previous year 
has been below B-plus (45 quality credits) ; nor more than 
17 semester hours if his average for the previous year has 
been below A (60 quality credits). 

2. No student shall be permitted to take more than 15 
semester hours the second semester of the year if his aver- 
age grade for the previous semester has been below C-plus, 
nor more than 16 semester hours if his average grade for the 
previous semester has been below B ; nor more than 17 hours 
if his average grade for the previous semester has been 
below B-plus. 

3. No student may receive credit for more than eighteen 
semester hours in any one semester, except that superior 
students (those making an average of A) may petition the 
Faculty for a maximum of twenty hours. 

4. No student shall be permitted to do correspondence 
work while in residence. 

26 Atlantic Christian College 

VI. Value of Delayed Work. 

If any of the following courses are taken later than the 
end of the Sophomore year no quality credit for the course 
shall be allowed: Mathematics 5-6, English 5-6, Social 
Science 5-6, Biology 5-6, Chemistry 5-6, French 5-6, Spanish 
5-6, Bible 5-6, or Introductory Science 5-6. 

VII. Value of Letters. 

A+ is 95-100 C+ is 75-79 

A is 90-94 C is 70-74 

B+is 85-89 D+is 65-69 

B is 80-84 D is below 65 

VIII. Basis of Promotion. 

A-plus, A, B-plus, B, C-plus, and C are passing grades, 
I indicates incomplete work. Grades I and D-plus must be 
removed in the first thirty days of the next semester of at- 
tendance. To remove a condition only one examination is 
allowed. If the student fails in this examination, his work 
shall be marked D and counted a failure. Work marked D 
must be taken over again in class. 

Groups op Study 
"°^The subjects of study are arranged in three groupsT" ' "" 

A. — Latin, Greek, German, French, Spanish. 

B. — Psychology, Education, History, Economics, Government, 
Sociology, Geography, Biblical Literature, Ethics, Religious Edu- 
cation, Music, Philosophy. 

C. — Mathematics, Physics, Chemistry, Biology, Hygiene. 

The number of courses indicates the rank of the course in 
accordance with the following schedule : 

Courses numbered 1-19 are for Freshmen. 

Courses numbered 20-39 are for Sophomores. 

Courses numbered 40-59 are for Juniors. 

Courses numbered 60 and above are for Seniors. 

Freshman Requirements 
The course ordinarily required of Freshmen is : Mathematics, 
6 hours; Chemistry or Biology, 6 hours; Social Science or Lan- 
guage, 6 hours ; English, 6 hours ; Freshman Bible, 6 hours ; and 
Health and Hygiene, 2 hours. However, the Faculty may change 
these requirements if in its judgment individual needs may be 
better met by other courses. Freshmen whose previous record 
in English is poor must take extra work in this subject without 
credit. Physical Education is also required in the Freshman 
year and Orientation for the first semester. 

Scholastic requirements 27 

New Course for Men Under Military Age 

In an effort to be of service to young men who have finished 
high school and who have one or two years before they expect to 
be called to military service, a new grouping of studies has been 
made for the year 1943-1944. The plan will be on the Freshman 
level and will offer work that will be valuable to those who are 
called later to military service and at the same time will count 
toward graduation if work is continued for the A.B. degree either 
during or after the war. 

This course will consist of six semester hours of English, three 
semester hours of Speech, eight semester hours of Physics, eight 
semester hours of Chemistry, three semester hours each of 
Trigonometry, Algebra, and Analytical Geometry, and the usual 
requirements of Health and Hygiene and of Physical Education 
for Freshmen. 


Six hours of English Bible are required of all candidates for 
the A.B. degree. 

In addition to requirements for Freshman English which must 
be completed prior to the Junior year, all candidates for a degree 
must complete a 6 hour survey course in English literature. 

One year of history is required of all candidates. This course 
must be taken not later than the Sophomore year. 

Two years of one foreign language are required of all candi- 
dates for a degree. 

Three semester hours in general psychology are required of all 
students not later than the Junior year. 

Major and Minor Subjects — Before the close of the Sopho- 
more year the student in consultation with the Registrar must 
select his major subject. The work required in the major sub- 
ject is 30 hours in one department, and this work should be 
grouped as far as possible in the Junior and Senior years. When 
once the selection of a major has been made, the student will not 
be permitted to change to another major without the consent of 
the Registrar. 

Minor subjects consist of 18 hours in some subject related 
to the major selected, this minor to be decided upon by the stu- 
dent in consultation with the Registrar. 

Elective Courses — ^The remaining work necessary to make up 
the 120 hours required for graduation may be selected from any 
of the courses offered in the college. 

The Registrar with the Committee on Classification will super- 
vise the selection of the student's work. 

After enrollment in any course, no student may withdraw 
from that course except by consent of the Registrar and the 


head of the department concerned. Students withdrawing from 
courses while failing will receive a grade of D ; a course dropped 
while a student is passing is not included in the calculation of his 
final average. 

Suspension on Account of Scholastic Failure 
A student is required to pass sixty percent of his work in any 
semester as a prerequisite for registration in the succeeding 
semester; however, a freshman not meeting this requirement in 
his first semester will be placed on probation for the first half 
of the following semester. If he is still failing at that time he 
will be suspended until the beginning of the next semester. 

Changes in Requirements 
It is expected that a student will graduate under the regulations 
and requirements, both general and academic, under which he 
enters the College unless there is a break in his residence, but 
the College reserves the right to make such changes as are con- 
sidered for the best interest of the students and the College. 
Such changes in the regulations shall go into force whenever the 
proper authorities may determine and shall apply not only to 
prospective students but also to those who are, at such time, 
already matriculated in the College. 

Credit for Summer Work 

Any student desiring to take summer courses and to receive 
credit for them toward graduation is advised to secure first the 
approval of the head of the department in which he wishes to 
receive credit. 

Such courses must be of college grade taken in a summer 
school conducted by an institution of at least equal rank with 
Atlantic Christian College, and only such credit will be given as 
would be allowed toward graduation by the institution con- 
ducting the summer school. The student must present from the 
Registrar of the institution conducting the summer school, a 
statement of the courses taken and their value toward graduation. 

A diploma in piano will be given any student who completes the 
prescribed courses in piano and theory and gives a successful 

The same requirements apply to violin students with the ex- 
ception that two years of piano are required. 

The diploma in voice will be granted to any student who has 
completed the prescribed courses in voice and theory (with the 
exception of Form and Analysis) and two years of foreign lan- 
guage (French or German) . 

Scholastic requirements 29 

In addition to offering students of the College an opportunity 
to secure a major of thirty hours toward an A.B. degree, any 
student may offer eight hours of applied music toward an A.B. 
degree provided as many as eight hours of theory are also offered. 

Piano Department 
The course in this department includes: 

1. Knowledge of subject matter, scales and chords. 

2. Special exercises in technique designed to strengthen weak 
or undeveloped features. 

3. Ehythmical developments. 

4. Sight reading. 

5. Compositions and studies by the composers from the 
Classic, Romantic and Modern schools. This material will 
be selected according to the requirements of each individual. 

Voice Department 

This course of instruction is based primarily upon the Italian 
school for training voices. Correct tone placement so that the 
student produces tones of even quality is the foundation of good 
singing. Attention is given to a systematic course of breathing 
and to perfect enunciation and diction. 

Additional material includes elementary exercises by Marchesi 
and vocal studies by Sieber and Concone. Songs by the best 
composers, scenes and arias from operas, cantatas, and oratorios. 

Special Students 

Persons residing in Wilson or surrounding communities who 
are not prepared to take college work may take courses in music 
without credit. Pupils may enter at any time, but in no case for 
a shorter period than the unexpired portion of the semester. No 
allowance is made for the lessons missed except in case of pro- 
tracted illness. Lessons missed through a briefer illness will be 
made up at the convenience of the teacher in charge. All lost 
lessons must be made up by the close of the semester. 

Private Lessons 

Private lessons will be arranged for students and the Cost of 
such lessons is listed under Miscellaneous Fees and Charges on 
page 54. 

Students sufficiently advanced are required to play or sing at 
the student recitals. All students of the Department of Music 
are required to attend. 


Professor Hilley 


Al 5-6. Livy, selections from Books I, XXI, XXII. Tacitus, 
Agricola and Germania. Cicero, De Senectute or De 
Amicita. Latin Composition. Collateral reading is re- 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9:30. 

Al 25-26. Horace, selected Odes and Epodes. Catullus, se- 
lected poems. Selected plays of Plautus and Terence. Col- 
lateral reading is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Al 5-6 or its 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11:00. 

[Al 45-46. Horace, selected Satires and Epistles. Juvenal, 
selected Satires. Martial, selected Epigrams, Cicero, se- 
lected Letters. Pliny the Younger, selected Letters. Col- 
lateral reading is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Al 25-26 or 
its equivalent. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 10:30.] 

[Al 65-66. Lucretius, Books I and II and selections, with lec- 
tures on atomic theory and the philosophic system of Epi- 
curus. Suetonious, Lives of Julius Caesar and Augustus. 
Collateral reading is required. 

Elective for students who have completed Al 45-46 or its 
equivalent. Three hours.] 


Agr 25-26. Elementary Greek. 

This course aims to ground the student thoroughly in 
the elements of the language and to prepare him to read 
the Anabasis. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 8:30. 

[Agr 45-46. The Anabasis. 

The object of this course is to study thoroughly a small 
amount of Attic prose to prepare the student for the study 
of the great classical writers. Composition. 

Courses In brackets not offered 1943-44. 

Courses for which less than five students register may not be offered. 


Collateral reading of Oman's History of Greece is re- 

Elective for students who have completed Agr 25-26 or 
its equivalent. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 3:00.] 

[Agr 39-40. New Testament Greek. 

A study of the grammar of the Greek of the New Testa- 
ment and a translation of selected passages of the New 

Elective for students who have completed Agr 25-26 or 
its equivalent. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 8 :30.] 


Professor Waters 

Mr. Jarman 

i. biblical literature 

Bbl 5-6. Freshman Bible. 

The first semester deals with the philosophy of conduct 
and the origin of religion and morals with emphasis on the 
teachings of Jesus chiefly in the synoptic gospels. 

The second semester deals with the background and 
antecedent social and religious institutions of Semitic peo- 
ples, with emphasis on the moral and religious progress of 
the Jewish people as evidenced in the law and history of the 

Credit six semester hours. 

Section 1, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday 8 :30. 

Section 2, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday 12:00. 

Bbl 25-26. New Testament Literature. 

This course deals with the teachings of Jesus, the begin- 
ning of the Church, and the letters of Saint Paul, emphasis 
being placed on the practical teachings of the New Testa- 

Credits, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 12:00. 

Bbl 41-42. Old Testament. 

This course is an inquiry into the structure, origin, his- 
tory and religion of the Old Testament. The aim of this 
course is to familiarize the student with the Jewish insti- 
tutions and progress in religious thought. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 11:00. 



Bth 49. Pastoral Theology. 

The purpose of this course is to acquaint the student 
with the practical work of the pastor and to point out a sane 
and ethical line of conduct in civic and religious society. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 2:00. 

[Bth 50. Christian Doctrine. 

This course is an inquiry into the nature and value of the 
greater doctrines of Christianity, namely: God, Man, sin, 
Christ, Holy Spirit, and things to come, and to apply them 
to practical living. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 2:00.] 


[Bch 45-46. A survey of Church History from the establish- 
ment of the Church until the present time. The first 
semester deals with the Church up to the Protestant Refor- 
mation, and the second semester from the Protestant 
Reformation until the present time. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 8 :30.] 

[Bch 47. The History and Teachings of the Disciples of Christ. 

This course deals, first, with the historical background out 
of which emerged the various movements which later con- 
stituted the Disciples of Christ; second, with the growth, 
characteristic doctrine, and ideals. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 


Bre 21. The Educational Work of the Church. 

This course is designed to lead the student in discovering 
the fundamental importance and meaning of religious edu- 
cation in the total life of the church. It also serves as an 
introduction to other courses in the field of religious edu- 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 9 :30. 

[Bre 41. Church School Administration. 

This course will consider some of the major problems 
arising in the organization and administration of a church 
program of religious education. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 


Bre 52. Teaching Principles. 

A study of the fundamental principles involved in the 
teaching-learning process in religious education. The vari- 
ous methods of teaching in the church school will be given 
due consideration. 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 9 :30. 

Bre 54. Young People's Work in the Church. 

This course attempts to help the leader of youth to under- 
stand the characteristics of his group and how to select those 
activities which will most adequately meet the needs of youth 
in the church. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 8 :30. 

[Bre 56. A Special Course in Religious Education. 

This course is designed especially for Juniors and Seniors 
who plan to teach in the public school system and who have 
been unable to take courses in this field. 

Credit, one semester hour. Tuesday, 9:30.] 


Professor Grim 

Mr. Jarman 

It is the purpose of the College to meet the requirements of the 
North Carolina Department of Education for the granting of 
teachers' certificates. The Department of Education of the Col- 
lege has the hearty cooperation of the other departments in its 
program of teacher training. The aim is to give the student a 
broad cultural background, a thorough understanding of the sub- 
jects he is preparing to teach, and a professional training which 
is designed to develop in him an appreciation of the fundamental 
principles upon which sound educational procedure is based, and 
of the public school as a social institution and as an agent of 

Bed 21. Introduction to Education. 

A brief survey of the field of education, considering some 
of the fundamental questions in the choice of a vocation and 
furnishing an introduction to the career of teaching. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 9:30. 

Bed 34-35. History of Education. 

A study of the rise and development of our present edu- 
cational system, emphasizing especially the history and 
development of education in the United States. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11:00. 

34 Atlantic Christian College 

Bed 36. Child Psychology. 

A detailed study of the physical and psychological develop- 
ment of the child, from birth to adolescence. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 11 :00. 

Bed 48. Educational Psychology. 

A study of the native equipment of human beings, the 
problem of adjustment, and how the learning process may be 
carried on most effectively. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday, 8:30. 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9:30. 

Bed 52. Educational Tests and Measurements. 

An acquaintance with educational and mental tests and 
how they may be used in the improvement of instruction. 
Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 12 :00. 

Bed 57. School and Classroom Management. 

Special emphasis upon the social aspects of school manage- 
ment with a study of the fundamental principles involved. 
Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 12 :00. 

Bed 63. Grammar Grade Methods. 

A course aimed primarily for those who expect to teach in 
the grammar grades. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Fri- 
day, 4:00. 

Bed 65-66. Observation and Supervised Teaching. 

This course will include observation, reading, conferences, 
and supervised teaching. The observation and supervised 
teaching will be done in the public schools. 

Credit, three semester hours. Hour to be arranged. 

Bed 67. Problems of Secondary Education. 

An examination of the fundamental principles involved in 
the organization and curriculum of the high school. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 8:30. 
Bed 69. Safety Education. 

An attempt to show how the school can help to eliminate 
accidents on the highway, in the home, school and com- 

Credit, two semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 12:00. 

Teaching of English in Secondary Schools (See Ae 66). 

Teaching of Mathematics in Secondary Schools (See 
Cm 67). 

Teaching of Modern Languages in Secondary Schools 
(See Af 52). 


Teaching of History in Secondary Schools (See Bh 68). 
Teaching of Science in Secondary Schools (See Cc 66). 


Bps 25. General Psychology. 

An attempt to introduce the student to the field of psy- 
chology and to acquaint him with the more important 
principles of human behaviour. 

Credit, three semester hours, Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday, 8:30; Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9:30. 

Bmh 52. Mental Hygiene. 

This course aims to give the student an insight into some 
of the problems of mental illness, and indicate how the mental 
health of the individual and society may be promoted. This 
course will carry hygiene credit on primary and grammar 
grade certificates or professional credit for all certificates. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 8:30. 


Professor Hartsock 

Miss Nackos 

Ae 5-6. Composition and Literature. 

Prerequisite to all English courses of sophomore rating 
or above, when such courses are expected to lead to a degree. 
Three hours a week throughout the year. 

Section 1, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 8:30; Section 
2, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9:30; Section 3, Tuesday, 
Thursday, and Saturday, 9:30; Section 4, Monday, Tuesday, 
Wednesday, Thursday, and Friday, 12:00. 

Ae 19-20. Public Speaking. 

A course in the mechanics of delivery: directness and 
ease, movement and gesture, voice and diction. The second 
semester emphasizes the organization of the speech, princi- 
ples of persuasion, study of various types of speeches, and 
fundamentals of parliamentary law. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 2:00. 

Ae 25-26. Survey of English Literature. 

A general survey with emphasis on selected works by 
representative English writers. Required of candidates for 
a degree. 

Section 1, Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11:00; sec- 
tion 2, Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11 :00. 

36 Atlantic Christian College 

[Ae 38. Drama in the Church. 

A history and background of drama in the Church, and 
practical methods of production. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 12:00.] 

Ae 48. Literature for Grammar Grades. 

The material used is of the grammar grades. 
Time to be arranged. 

Ae 50. Play Production. 

Theoretical material and actual experience in the me- 
chanics of play production: direction and acting, scenery 
and lighting, costume and make-up and organization. 

Designed especially for teachers. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 9:30. 

Ae 51. Literature of the English Romantic Period. 

A study of the origin and development of romanticism 
in English prose and poetry. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 12:00. 

Ae 52. American Literature. 

A survey in the literature of America from its colonial 
beginnings to about 1900. The emphasis will be upon the 
works of major nineteenth-century writers. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 12:00. 

Ae 53. Argumentation and Debate. 

The theory and practice of argumentation and debate. 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:00. 

[Ae 55. Pre-Shakespearean Drama. 

Drama of the sixteenth century with preliminary atten- 
tion to the church origin of English drama and the develop- 
ment of the cycles. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 12:00.] 

[Ae 56. Shakespeare. 

A study of selected comedies, histories, and tragedies 
projected against a background of sixteenth-century 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 12:00.] 

[Ae 58. The English Novel. 

A study of the English novel and its development in the 
eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8:30.] 

[Ae 61. Modern American and British Poetry. 
Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 12:00.] 


Ae 62. Contemporary Trends in Poetry and Prose. 

A survey of the chief poets and novelists in America and 
England since 1900, with special attention to social back- 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 12:00. 

[Ae 63. Comparative Drama. 

A survey of drama and the theater from classical times 
to Ibsen, with reading and discussion of representative 
plays of the leading European dramatists. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:00.] 

Ae 65. English Literature of the Seventeenth Century. 

A survey in which the emphasis will be placed upon major 
literary trends and authors, particularly upon Milton. 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 12:00. 

Ae 66. The Teaching of English in the Secondary Schools. 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8:30. 

[Ae 67. Victorian Poetry and Prose. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 9:30.] 

[Ae 68. Modern Drama. 

A study of the various dramatic movements from the time 
of Ibsen, with special emphasis on recent drama. 
Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:00.] 

Mr. Herring Miss Sm alley 

It is the purpose of this department to assist in the education 
of young men and women in two ways. First, by developing a 
health consciousness through a one-hour lecture course in 
Health and Hygiene. Second, in presenting a variety of physi- 
cal activities designed to develop good posture and poise by 
coordinating the mind with the body; to encourage social con- 
tacts through an organized program of games ; to familiarize the 
student with games and sports that will be of value to him after 
finishing college ; and to develop the habit of taking regular exer- 
cise as an aid in the maintenance of good health. 

All students are required to take Physical Education for the 
first two years. A medical and physical examination precede 
the assignment of any student to classes. Those who are found 
physically unfit to participate in regular classwork are assigned 
to modified activity classes. Regular activities consist of Soccer, 
Field Hockey, Volleyball, Basketball, Softball, Tennis, Badminton, 
Track, Handball, Deck Tennis, Tap Dancing, Folk Dancing, and 
Swimming. Modified activities are Table Tennis, Archery, 
Horseshoes, Croquet, and Shufileboard. 

38 Atlantic Christian College 

A gymnasium outfit is necessary for all students who take 
Physical Education. The approximate cost will be $4.00, but it 
will be less if the student already has shoes and sweat shirt. 

Ch 5-6. Health and Hygiene. 

Required of all Freshmen. Credit, two semester hours. 
Men: (1) Wednesday, 2:00, (2) Thursday, 2:00. 
Women: (1) Wednesday, 1:30, (2) Thursday, 2:00, (3) 
Tuesday, 11:00. 

Cpe 5-6. Freshman Physical Education. 

Men: (1) Tuesday and Thursday, 9; (2) Tuesday and 
Thursday, 11:00. 

Women: (1) Monday and Wednesday, 12:00; (2) Mon- 
day and Wednesday, 3:00; Monday and Wednesday, 4:00. 

Cpe 20-21. Sophomore and Junior Physical Education. 
Men: (2) Tuesday and Thursday, 3:15. 
Women: (1) Monday and Wednesday, 11:00; (2) Tues- 
day and Thursday, 12:00. 

Cpe 7-8. Modified Physical Education. 

Men: Tuesday and Thursday, 3:15. 
Women: Monday and Wednesday, 3:00. 

Cpae 35-36. Physical Education Skills and Applied Techniques. 
Lecture for men: Monday and Friday, 2:00. 
Lecture for women: Thursday and Saturday at 11:00. 

2 hours practical required. 8 semester hours. 

Ctpe 38. Principles of Physical Education. 

Credit, one semester hour, Tuesday, 2 :00. 

Cppe 41. Practices and Procedures in Physical Education for 
Elementary Schools. 

Credit, two semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 3 :30. 

Cphe 42. Principles, Practices, and Procedures in Health for 
Elementary Schools. 

Credit, two semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 

Cheh 43. Health Education, including the Teaching of Health 
and School Health Problems. 

Women: Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9:30. 
Men: Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11:00. 

3 semester hours. Not offered 1944-45. 

Cpoas 44. Organization, Administration, and Supervision of 
Physical Education and Health. 

Men: Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 11 :00. 
Women : Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9 :30. 
3 semester hours. Not offered 1944-45. 


Mrs. Hodges 

[Bhe 5. Clothing Construction. 

Principles of using commercial patterns. Selection of 
harmonious wardrobes based on art principles considering 
occasion, needs, and costs. Complete outfit constructed in 
the laboratory. One lecture and two two hour laboratory 

Thursday, 11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

[Bhe 6. Textiles and Clothing. 

Identification of fabrics, weaves, fibers, finishes, and qual- 
ity of fabrics. Care and use of fabrics for clothing and 
household purposes. Garments made of different fabrics in 
the laboratory. One lecture and two two hour laboratory 

Thursday, 11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

Bhe 19. Food Study. 

The purpose of this course is to give the student an under- 
standing of the fundamental principles and processes in- 
volved in the preparation, preservation and serving of foods. 
Attention is given to menu making and the cost of foods. 
Well balanced meals at a moderate cost to be prepared and 
served. One lecture and two three hour laboratory periods. 
Thursday, 11:00. 

Bhe 20. Advanced Foods. 

Study of the food values and their relation to the needs 
of the body. Special emphasis on serving of meals. One 
lecture and two three hour laboratory periods. 
Thursday, 11:00. 


Professor Hale 

Cm 5. Introduction to Mathematics. 

Cm 6. Trigonometry. 

An elementary study of algebra and trigonometry, includ- 
ing algebra and trigonometric functions, solution of right 
triangles, graphs, factoring, fractions, ratio, proportion, 
variation, binomial theorem, progressions, quadratic func- 
tions, exponents, radicals, logarithms, functions of multiple 
angles, solution of oblique triangles, interest and discount, 
annuities, elementary statistics. 

Credit, 6 semester hours, 3 hrs. each week for two semes- 
ters. Section 1, Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 9:30; Sec- 

40 Atlantic christian College 

tion 2, Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 9:30; Section 3, 
Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 12:00. 

[Cm 8. Solid Mensuration. 

The usual subject matter of solid and spherical geometry. 
Numerous exercises requiring original work. Practical ap- 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday and 
Friday, 8:30.] 

Cm 19. College Algebra. 

Review of fundamentals; quadratic functions, exponents, 
progressions, logarithms, equations of higher degree, sys- 
tems of linear equations and other topics. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday and 
Saturday, 8 :30. 

Cm 20. Analytical Geometry. 

Study of coordinates and graphical representation. The 
straight line and the general equation of the first degree ; the 
conic sections and the general equations of the second degree 
are studied. Among the other topics treated are the trans- 
formation of coordinates, a general study of loci, parametric 
representation, poles and polars. Required for major in 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, and 
Saturday, 8:30. 

[Cm 21. Plane and Spherical Trigonometry. 

Study of trigonometric equations, identities, solution of 
triangles, inverse functions. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

Cm 37. Differential Calculus. 

Three hours first semester. Study is made of the relations 
of derivatives to length of tangents and normals. Attention 
is given to maxima and minima, rates, etc. Required for 
major in mathematics. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11 :00. 

Cm 38. Integral Calculus. 

Three hours second semester. Study is made of integra- 
tion, and drill given on methods. Practical applications of 
the principles of integration are made to areas, lengths of 
curves, volumes of solids of revolution, areas of surfaces of 
revolution, and so on. Required for major in mathematics. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 11:00. 


[Cm 40. Introduction to Advanced Algebra. 

Study of permutations, probability, mathematical induc- 
tion, complex numbers, determinants, theory of equations, 
infinite series, limits, inequalities and other topics designed 
to bridge the gap between elementary algebra and modern 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

[Cm 61. Introduction to Modern Geometry. 

This is a teacher's course, especially designed for those 
who plan to teach mathem^atics in the High School. 

The course deals with the properties of the triangle and 
circle from the modern point of view, poles and polars, 
harmonic division, transformation by reciprocal radii, Bro- 
card points, etc. Credit, three semester hours. Monday, 
Wednesday, and Friday, 8:30. Offered 1944-45.] 

Cm 67. Teaching of Mathematics. 

This course is planned for those who expect to teach 
mathematics in High School. Careful study is made of the 
best methods of presenting mathematics to pupils in second- 
ary schools. Discussion and comparison of texts form a 
valuable part of the course. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 8:30. 

Cm 68. History of Mathematics. 

A study is made of the lives and works of the important 
mathematicians and of their contributions to the world and 
to this science. Special emphasis is placed on the relations 
of this subject to the development of civilization. Required 
for major in mathematics. 

Credit, 3 semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, and 
Friday, 8:30. 


Cd 19-20. Use of instruments, Study of the principles of pro- 
jection and isometric drawing. Layout, dimensioning, 
sectioning and title composition, and lettering are studied. 
The student is required to produce a series of plates in both 
ink and pencil. 

3 hrs. each semester. Hours to be arranged. 

42 Atlantic Christian college 

Professor Stagg Mrs. Mercer 


[Af 5-6. Elementary French. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 
11:00. Offered every other year.] 

Af 25-26. Intermediate French. 

Review of French grammar and reading of modern French 

Credit, six semester hours. First section, Monday, Wed- 
nesday, Friday, 11:00; second section, Tuesday, Thursday, 
Saturday, 11:00. 

Af 35-36. Historical Development of French Literature and 
Advanced Composition. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 

[Af 45-46. Seventeenth Century Literature : Corneille, Moliere, 
and Racine. 

Credit, three semester hours. Offered when there is 
sufficient demand.] 

Af 51. Intermediate French Conversation and Composition. 

Primarily for teachers. Credit, three semester hours. 
Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 12:00. 

Af 52. The Teaching of French in Secondary Schools. 

Credit, three semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Fri- 
day, 12:00. 

[Af 61. The Nineteenth Century: Romanticism. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 9:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

[Af 62. The Nineteenth Century : Realism. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 9:00. Offered 1944-45.] 


As 5-6. Elementary Spanish. 

Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 
8:30; Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 12:00. 

As 25-26. Intermediate Spanish. 

Review of grammar, reading of texts. 
Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 


[As 35-36. Literature and Advanced Composition. 

Readings from the general field of Spanish and Spanish- 
American Literature. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 

As 45. The Novel in Spanish Literature. 

Selected works of nineteenth century novelists. Lectures 
on early periods, readings, and reports. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 11:00. 

As 46. Spanish Drama. 

History of the development of the drama. Study of the 
life and works of contemporary dramatists. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Satur- 
day, 11:00. 

[As 55. The Teaching of Spanish. 

Course designed for students who are planning to teach 
Spanish. Grammatical principles, phonetics, textbooks, 
methods and devices are considered. Spanish conversation is 

Credit, three semester hours. Hours to be arranged.] 


Ag 5-6. Elementary German. 

Credit, six semester hours. Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 

[Ag 25-26. Intermediate German. 

Grammar review and reading of modern prose. 
Credit, six semester hours. Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 

[Ag 35-36. Literature and Composition. 

Credit, six semester hours. Offered whenever there is 
sufficient demand.] 

Professor Fontaine Miss Druckenmiller 

Private lessons to be arranged. 

Credit for two semester hours: two half -hour lessons per 
week and practice requirements. 

Credit for one semester hour: one half -hour lesson per week 
and practice requirements. 
[Bm 5-6. The History and Appreciation of Music. 

44 Atlantic christian College 

Traces the development of music from primitive times to 
the present. Special emphasis is placed in the classical period 
and the rise of romanticism in music together with modern 

Wednesday and Friday, 2:00.] 

Bm 9-10. Sight Singing and Ear Training. 

Drill in rhythmic figures ; locating keys ; scale and interval 
singing; part singing. Development of major and minor 
chord feeling. Melodic, rhythmic and harmonic dictation. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 2:00. 

Bm 25-26. Elementary Harmony. 

This course includes elementary work in notation. The 
study of scales, intervals, triads and their inversions. 
Harmonization of assigned simple melodies and original 

Tuesday and Thursday, 9:30. 

Bm 37-38. Methods and Materials for Elementary Grades. 

A study of the fundamentals necessary for teaching music 
in the elementary grades. The materials used and the best 
methods of presenting the various problems encountered. 

Wednesday and Friday, 11:00. 

Bm 47-48. Advanced Harmony. Prerequisites — Bm 25-26. 

Secondary seventh chords and chords of the ninth. Simple 
ornamental devices. Assigned melodies and original work. 
Monday and Wednesday, 9:30. 

Bm 49-50. Music Appreciation for Elementary Schools. 

Intensive study of the instruments and choirs of the 
symphony orchestra. Study and analysis of all forms of 
music. The student becomes familiar with many important 
works from the standard musical literature by the use of 
many fine recordings. Methods and materials for teaching 
in the public schools are carefully considered. 

Monday and Wednesday, 3:00. 
[Bm 53-64. Methods and Materials for Junior and Senior High 

A study of the music work in the junior and senior high 
schools including the testing, classification and care of the 
adolescent voice. Fundamentals of choral conducting. 

Tuesday and Thursday, 8 :30.] 

Bm 65-66. Form and Analysis. Prerequisites — Bm 47-48. 

In this important branch of music, form is taken up from 
the simplest folk-lore song, on through two and three-part 
song forms and all the various dance forms to the fugue and 
sonata. Harmonic as well as structural analysis is assid- 

Courses of instruction 45 

uously studied, and the student is taught to reduce his 
studies to the bare harmonic outhne — thereby gaining a 
broader understanding of his work. Composition of the 
simpler forms is begun in connection with the above. 
Wednesday and Friday, 8 :30. 


Professor Case 

Bfi 5. Freshman Orientation. 

One hour a week. Hour to be arranged. 

Bl 25. Logic. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8:30. 

Beth 26. Ethics. 

Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, 8 :30. 

[Ba 27. Aesthetics. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 9:30.] -\ 

Bhph 39. History of Philosophy. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 12:00. 

Bpho 26. Marriage. 

Monday, Wednesday, and Friday, 12:00. 


Bd 23. Drawing. 

One hour a week. Hour to be arranged. 1 sem. hr. credit. 

Bia 24. Industrial Arts. 

Two hours a week. Hours to be arranged. 2 sem. hrs. 


Professor Hodges 

Miss Eliason 


[Cc 5-6. General Inorganic Chemistry. 

The more important elements and their compounds are 
studied, together with the general principles of chemistry. 
In the laboratory the general laws are studied together with 
typical reactions of the more important compounds. 

Two hours lectures, three hours laboratory. 

Credit, six semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 8 :30.] 

46 Atlantic Christian college 

Cc 20-21. General Inorganic Chemistry. 

This course is an introduction to the study of the prin- 
cipal non-metallic and metallic elements and their com- 
pounds. This course is similar to chemistry 5-6, but is de- 
signed primarily for those students planning to major in 
science, engineering, or medicine. 

Two hours lectures, six hours laboratory. 

Credit, eight semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 

Cc 25. Qualitative Chemical Analysis. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6. In this course the methods 
for the separation and detection of common metals, and the 
acids are thoroughly studied. Salts, alloys, ores, both in 
the dry state and in solutions, are analyzed by the students. 
The methods and theories involved are discussed in the lec- 

; Two hours lectures, seven hours laboratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 

Cc 26. Foods and Nutrition. 

A study of the digestion and assimilation of foods, their 
nutritive values, the work of the special glands, enzymes and 

Two lectures and three hours laboratory. May be changed 
to three lectures without laboratory. 

Prerequisite General Inorganic Chemistry. 

Credit, three semester hours. Tuesday and Thursday, 

Cc 27. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6 and 25. Volumetric analysis. 
Laboratory work, solution of problems, and discussions. 

Two hours lectures, six hours laboratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 

Cc 28. Quantitative Chemical Analysis. 

Prerequisite Chemistry 5-6 and 25. Gravimetric analysis. 
An elementary course in volumetric methods of analysis. 
Laboratory work, solutions of problems, and discussions. 

Two hours lectures, six hours laboratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 

[Cc 51. Organic Chemistry. 

Prerequisite chemistry 5-6 and 25. The lectures are de- 
voted to a study of compounds of the aliphatic series. The 


laboratory work consists of the preparation of typical ali- 
phatic compounds and their purification. 

Two hours lectures, four hours laboratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 
11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

[Cc 52. Organic Chemistry. 

Prerequisite chemistry 51. The lectures are devoted to a 
study of compounds of the aromatic series. The laboratory 
work consists of the preparation of typical aromatic com- 
pounds and their purification. 

Two hours lectures, four hours laboratory. 

Credit, four semester hours. Wednesday and Friday, 
11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 

Cc 66. Teaching of Science in Secondary Schools. 

Credit, three semester hours. Time to be arranged. 


Cb 5-6. General Biology. 

This course is open to all students without previous train- 
ing in science. The laws and general principles of biology 
are discussed and special consideration is given to man's 
place in nature. Representatives of different plant and 
animal groups are studied in the laboratory, with a view to 
gaining first hand information as to how they each ac- 
complish their purpose. Required for entrance into medical 

Two lectures and two hours laboratory. Credit, six semes- 
ter hours. 

Two class sections, Tuesday and Thursday or Wednesday 
and Friday at 8 :30. 

Three laboratory sections, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday, 

[Cb 47. Heredity. 

Study of the laws of inheritance and their control of the 
appearance and behavior of the individual. Examples are 
drawn from both plants and animals, and particular refer- 
ence made to man. 

Three lecture periods. Credit, three semester hours. 

First semester, Monday, Wednesdav and Friday at 9:30. 
Offered 1945-46.] 

[Cb 28. Applied Botany. 

A study of the general principles of plant physiology, 
ecology and pathology; with particular reference to the 
economic plants of the United States and more specially 
those of North Carolina. 

48 Atlantic Christian College 

Two lectures and two hours laboratory. Credit, three 
semester hours. 

Second semester, Wednesday and Friday at 9 :30. Labora- 
tory to be arranged. Offered 1944-45.] 
Cb 37. Bacteriology. 

This course deals with the biology of the bacteria and 
related forms, their importance in health and disease, the 
economic processes and the everyday environment. Par- 
ticularly recommended to those preparing as technicians, 
premedical students and those preparing in home economics. 

Three lectures. Credit, three semester hours. Monday, 
Wednesday and Friday at 9 :30. 
Cb 38. Comparative Anatomy. 

A comparative study of the vertabrate anatomy in which 
special weight is placed upon that of the shark, Necturus 
and the cat. Strongly recommended for premedical stu- 
i One lecture and six hours laboratory. Credit, four 

semester hours. 

Thursday at 9:30. Laboratory to be arranged. 
[Cb 27. Physiology. 

A study of the principles of human physiology. Recom- 
mended for premedical students and those preparing as 
nurses, technicians and students of health. 

Three lectures. Credit three semester hours. 

Second semester, Monday, Wednesday and Friday at 
11:00. Offered 1944-45.] 


Cph 25-26. A course in General Physics. 

Prerequisite, Cm 5-6. The course includes the study of 
mechanics, heat, electricity, sound, and light. Problem work 
is emphasized. 

Lecture, two hours. Laboratory, four hours each week. 
Credit, eight semester hours. Monday and Wednesday, 9:30. 


[Cis 5-6. An Introduction to the Natural Sciences. 

This course endeavors to introduce the beginning student 
to the physical sciences. The method of science is taught by 
means of demonstrations and lectures, the fact by means of 
reports, readings and class room discussions, while the spirit 
of science is disclosed in a study of the lives of great 
scientists. Vocational opportunities are studied in connec- 
tion with student characteristics. 

Monday, Wednesday and Friday, 8 :30.] 



Professor Hamlin Dr. Workman 

history and government 

Bh 5-6. Ancient, Medieval, and Modern History. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 8:30. 
Bh 37-38. History of United States. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 11:00. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 11:00. 
Bh 51. History of Latin America. 

Wednesday, Friday, 12:00. 
Bh 52. Studies in North CaroHna History. 

Wednesday, Friday, 12:00. 
Bg 63-64. American Government and Pohtics. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 9:30. 
[Bh 68. Teaching of History and the Other Social Studies.] 


Bss 5-6. Introduction to the Social Studies. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 8:30. 
Be 25-26. General Economics and Modern Economic Problems. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 9 :30. 
Bs 25-26. Principles of Sociology and Modern Social Problems. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 11:00. 
Bgeo 35-36. Principles of Human Geography and Representa- 
tive Regions. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 12:00. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 12:00. 


Miss Peele Mrs. Baggette 

Bus 5-6. Typewriting. 

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, 8:30. 

Touch System. 

Remington, Royal, Underwood machines used. 

Bus 7-8. Shorthand. 

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, 9:30. 
Gregg System; Functional Method. 

Bus 9-10. Accounting. 

Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday, 11:00 
and 12:00. 

College Accounting — Sherwood-Boling. 

A course developing the fundamental principles of ac- 
counting as applied to professional, personal service and 
mercantile business. 

50 Atlantic Christian College 

Bus 11-12. Business English. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 8:30. 
Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 8:30. 

Bus 14. Business Law. 

Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 2:00. 

Bus 16. Business Arithmetic. 

Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, 2 :00. 

NOTE : Work in the Business Department is not open to A.B. 
students unless special permission is secured. 


To be entitled to a certificate from this department a student 
must be able to type fifty words per minute, take dictation of 
new material at one hundred words per minute and satisfactorily 
complete the course in accounting. Arrangements of these sub- 
jects will be made to meet the needs of individual students. 
Business English and Health and Hygiene (Ch 5-6) are required. 
It is recommended also that students take General Economics 
(Be 25) if their schedules will allow. Where necessary, penman- 
ship and spelling may be required of students who show marked 

The Business Course is planned to cover a complete college 
year. Students desiring second year work in any business sub- 
ject should write the Registrar before the opening of the College. 









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Atlantic Christian College 




Bible Bbl 41-42 
English Ae 26-26(2) 
English Ae 53 
French Af 25-26(2) 
History Bh 37-38(2) 
Math Cm 37-38 
Phy. Educ. Chal 36-36 
Sociology Bs 25-26 
Spanish As 46-46 

Bible Bbl 6-6(2) 
English Ae 52 
English Ae 65 
French Af 35-36 
(Scography Bgeo 35-36(2) 
Philosophy Bhph 30 




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Students not living in the College : 



Matriculation fee 

Student Activity fee 

Tuition, 16 semester hours $45.00 

Students living in College: 

Tuition and fees, as above 

Medical fee 

Room rent, heat and lights to 10:00 P. M ?20.00 

Board 75.00 

Per Year 

? 10.00 









This list of charges covers the regular expense for all students. 
Statements are rendered for Matriculation Fee, Student Activity- 
Fee, and Medical Fee once each year; while bills for Tuition, 
Room rent, and Board are rendered at the beginning of each 
semester. It should be noted that personal expenses, necessary- 
books, cost of gymnasium equipment, and such miscellaneous 
charges as may apply are not included in these rates. 


Due to heavily increased costs, the Board of Trustees has raised 
the tuition $15.00 per year, the expenses for room rent $5.00 per 
year, and the board $25.00 per year. This means that for the 
school year 1943-44 the expenses for students not living in the 
college will be $125.00 per year and for students living in the 
college $350.00 per year. No increase is contemplated in the 
miscellaneous fees and charges listed below. 

It is the intention of the college to maintain the expenses at 
this level, but the right is reserved to revise these rates if prices 
brought about by war conditions continue to advance. 

As soon as the present em^ergency is over, the Board of Trus- 
tees plans to withdraw these special increases which it is now 
compelled to make. 

54 atlantic christian college 

Miscellaneous Fees and Charges 


Semester Per Year 

Room deposit $ 5.00 

Tuition, each semester hour above 16 $ 3.00 6.00 

Laboratory fees, each course 5.00 10.00 

Organic Chemistry fee 7.50 15.00 

Chemistry breakage deposit 3.00 6.00 

Two lessons each week in Piano, Voice or Violin 30.00 60.00 

One lesson each week in Piano, Voice or Violin 17.50 35.00 

Piano practice one hour a day 3.00 6.00 

Theoretical Courses in Music 5.00 10.00 

Accompanist, one hour a day 12.00 24.00 

Practice teaching fee 12.50 

Graduation and degree or diploma fee 7.50 

These charges, with the exception of the room deposit which 
must be paid by all resident students, apply only to students who 
are doing the special work or receiving the special service for 
which the charge is made. 

A special charge will also be made in the case of students who 
use electrical appliances and connections in their rooms beyond 
the light needed for ordinary use. 

Terms of Payment 

All bills are due and payable when presented and no refunds of 
tuition and fees will be made. No allowance on board and room 
will be made for week-end absences, nor will refunds be made on 
these charges unless a student withdraws from College because of 
illness on recommendation of the college physician or because of 
other reasons which must be deemed adequate by the Executive 
Committee of the Board of Trustees. 

The unused portion of his deposit in chemistry will be refunded 
to each student at the end of the year and the room deposit will 
be refunded to resident students, less the "pro rata" amount re- 
quired to cover damage done to room, furniture, or property, save 
wear from ordinary usage. 

Where application is made prior to the beginning of any semes- 
ter, arrangements may be made for the payment of all expenses 
by the month in advance, provided interest bearing notes are 
given for the deferred payments. 



Arnold, Russell W. Roper 

Baggette, Julia Carolyn Wilson 

Barnes, Margaret Vines Pinetops 

Blake, Howard Emerson . Fairfield 

Blow, Eleanor Vanceboro 

Britt, La Verna Langston Four Oaks 

Browning, Elizabeth Ward Washington 

Carraway, Ray Snow Hill 

Carter, Otis Herman Rose Hill 

Cartwright, Edith Louise Bath 

Cowell, Cassie May Bayboro 

Crawley, Celia Nannette Wilson 

Davis, Emmett Bruce Wilson 

Davis, L. C, Jr. Micro 

Deans, Minnie Katherine Wilson 

Draper, Bessie Rocky Mount 

Farmer, Margaret Vaughan Wilson 

Faulkner, Helen H. Kinston 

Fisher, Betty Theresa Rocky Mount 

Gainey, Albert Ray Rocky Mount 

Card, George Oliver Elizabeth City 

Garriss, Margaret Buie Margarettsville 

Gilchrist, EfRe Kelly Cameron 

Glover, Margaret Emily Wilson 

Godwin, Mary Madeline Pine Level 

Green, Sarah Mae Belhaven 

Hardison, Earl Leo Deep Run 

Harrison, Charlie Rhodes Williamston 

Hemby, Mattie Frances Maury 

Hicks, John James Easton, Pa. 

Holloman, Sam Irving Farmville 

Johnson, Katie Hazel Kerr 

Jones, Mary Lois Elizabethtown 

Jones, Ruby C. Kenly 

Lamm, Mary Lillian Wilson 

Lancaster, Virginia Lake New Bern 

Lassiter, Margaret R. Smithfield 

Manning, Ambrose Nuel Bailey 

Martin, Jack Jamesville 

Matthews, Ruth Virginia Wilson 

May, Carrie Davis Wilson 

56 Atlantic Christian College 

May, Elsie Veleria Rocky Mount 

May, Ada Myrtle Winterville 

Miller, Betty Lee Cumberland, Md. 

Morris, Naomi Elizabeth Wilson 

Murray, Lessie Lucama 

Narron, Pluma Kenly 

O'Neal, Sapiro Delbridge Middlesex 

Pace, Florence Nevada Bailey 

Parker, Clara Fitzgerald Pine Level 

Parrish, Carolyn Parker Wilson's Mills 

Price, Ida Emma St. Stephen 

Renfrow, Daisy Kenly 

Rowe, Huldah Deans Wilson 

Russell, Evelyn Margaret St. Stephen 

Sasser, Hilda Faydeen La Grange 

Saunders, Carrie Mae Burgaw 

Sermons, Frances Cornelia Fort Barnwell 

Shearin, Lillie B. Rocky Mount 

Smith, J. Guy, Jr. Wilson 

Stokes, Nannie Blanche Pinetops 

Strickland, Dora Lane Wilson 

Swindell, Polly Bath 

Sullivan, Henry Eldon Wilson 

Thomas, Alene Early Tarboro 

Thornton, Robert Broadwater Clinton 

Tomlinson, Sudie Eugenia Wilson 

Towe, Sara Rocky Mount 

Tyson, John Aaron, Jr. Farmville 

Wainwright, Ann Britt Wilson 

Warren, Maude Smithfield 

White, Clell Bernice Fremont 

White, Doris Vanceboro 

Williamson, Hazel Kathleen Wilson 

Williamson, Miriam D. Wilson 


Adams, Billie Four Oaks 

Adkins, Virginia Dare Wilson 

Banks, Philip Jarrett Arapahoe 

Barnes, Ava Gray Kenly 

Barwick, Gabrilla Kinston 

Blizzard, Ruth Deep Run 

Cockrell, Lucy Rebecca Wilson 

Davis, Irene Whitakers 

Farmer, George Dawes, Jr. Elm City 

Ferguson, Ruth Juanita Reidsville 

Register of Students si 

Fussell, Aaron Rose Hill 

Gray, Lyman Royce Snow Hill 

Helsabeck, Dorothy Rugh Rural Hall 

Hilley, Howard Stevens, Jr. Wilson 

Home, Beulah Estelle Wilson 

House, Virginia Hale Wilson 

James, Howard Glenn Greenville 

Jennette, Arthur Lee Calypso 

Johnson, S. Elizabeth Smithiield 

Jones, Robert William Bailey 

Keene, Avis Lillian Four Oaks 

Lassiter, Doris Smithfield 

Lewis, Katherine L. Wilson 

Lucas, Claudia Cheek Wilson 

Lucas, Sally Rowe Wilson 

Manning, Gordon Williamston 

Minchew, Julia Grey Fremont 

Moore, Frances Elizabeth Rural Hall 

Murphy, Margaret Cathleen Stantonsburg 

Narron, Hardy Donnell Kenly 

Parker, Braxton Selma 

Paschall, Edward Hume Farmville 

Pate, William Henry Goldsboro 

Phelps, Una Belle Windsor 

Phipps, Isla Mae Wendell 

Rose, Mary Louise Newton Grove 

Ruffin, Arthur Allen, Jr. Wilson 

Smith, Ernest Edward Selma 

Steadman, Bruce Abel Pinetops 

Stephenson, Jessie Eugenia Wilson 

Suggs, Alvin La Grange 

Thomas, Charlotte Griffin Elm City 

Tyson, Dewey Stantonsburg 

Warren, Melville F. Faison 

Williams, Earle Zebulon 

Williamson, Delia Victoria Clinton 

Yionoulis, George Wilson 


Barnes, Nancy Joyce Wilson 

Boyette, Betty Lucille Wilson 

Brown, Robert Wilson Rich Square 

Carroll, Nimrod Davis Willow Springs 

Chapin, Howard Burdette Kinston 

Colombo, Vincent James Brockton, Mass. 

Corr, Ada Kathryn Goldsboro 


Davis, Ethel Clayton Wilson 

Davis, Ruby Fremont 

Davis, Horace Winston Fremont 

Doub, Bessie Ernestine East Bend 

Evans, Junius Anthony Fremont 

Everette, Mildred Wallace Wilson 

Godwin, William Troy Dunn 

Grantham, Janet Elizabeth Four Oaks 

Grantham, Laston McCullen Mt. Olive 

Gray, Charlotte Ruth Kinston 

Gray, Oliver Horace Kinston 

Gray, Harold Reginald Stokes 

Gurganus, C. D. Verona 

Hill, Helon Grace Deep Run 

Hilley, Jeanne Tucker Wilson 

Hinnant, Polly Agnes H. Lucama 

Holland, Murry Wade Clinton 

Howell, Henry Kinston 

James, Miriam B. Johnson Robersonville 

Jarvis, Dorothy Cherry Portsmouth 

Jennette, Mary Isabel Four Oaks 

Jones, Theron Paul Seven Springs 

Keller, Irene Hattie St. Stephen, S. C. 

Lamm, Norman Rudolph Lucama 

Latta, Charles Willis Wilson 

Lee, Adele Zebulon 

Lewis, Milton Hoytt Whitakers 

Loftin, Vera Belle Ayden 

Massey, Mary Lottie Athens, Ga. 

May, John Milton Winterville 

Millhouse, James Irvin Wilson 

Morgan, Caro Lee Middlesex 

O'Neal Adolphus Poe Middlesex 

O'Neal Sara Jane Middlesex 

Osborne, William Stewart Charleston, S. C. 

Pace, Rella Tobithia Bailey 

Parsons, William Bryan Arapahoe 

Perry, Mary Emma Selma 

Peterson, Rachel Doris Clinton 

Phillips, Esther Magdalene Godwin 

Powell, Mide Allene Lucama 

Renfrow, Helen F . Selma 

Rhodes, Ada Kathryne Wilson 

Shearin, Lula Marjorie Wilson 

Smith, Alice Mae Lucama 

Smith, Carl Wilson 


Smith, Dixie McQueen Raeford 

Standi, Ethel J. Kenly 

Tomlinson, Susie Gray Wilson 

Tyndall, Arnold Elmo Kinston 

Umstead, Joan Marshburn Pinetops 

Vause, Edward Adolph Kinston 

Walker, John William Mt. Olive 

Walters, Henry Clyde Jamesville 

Weaver, Willie Clyde Stantonsburg 

Webb, Lois Mildred Wilson 

White, Elizabeth Jane Wilson 

Woodard, Walker Willard Kenly 

Wynne, Harry Mac Robersonville 


Aycock, John Yancey Black Creek 

Barfield, Christine Four Oaks 

Barnes, Marie Hinton Wilson 

Barwick, Virginia Dare Kinston 

Beaty, James Melvin Smithfield 

Beard, Lovie Millar Bailey 

Best, Margaret Ann Wilson 

Bugher, Stephen Boyd Reidsville 

Bunn, Bennie Garland, Jr. Walstonburg 

Crawley, Margie Jane Wilson 

Crawley, Royce Johnson Wilson 

Dawson, Blanche Clinton 

Dixon, Guy Carlton Rocky Mt. 

Dodd, Mabel Lee Four Oaks 

Driver, Penny Reba Wilson 

Driver, Ruby Meade Elm City 

Edgerton, Dock Exum Kenly 

Edmundson, Lee Woodard Wilson 

Farmer, Lewis Carter Wilson 

Flowers, Alec Wilson 

Freeman, Dorothy Mae Kinston 

Gardner, Herbert Charlie Jamesville 

Garner, Clarence, Jr. Elm City 

Gliarmis, Richard Dick Wilson 

Gliarmis, Julia Constantine Wilson 

Gray, Lula Purvis Robersonville 

Greene, Dorothy Ray Macon, Ga. 

Haislip, Zesley Bryan Oak City 

Hardison, Harold Deep Run 

Harrell, Ruth Lewis Pinetops 

Hemby, Addie La Rue Belarthur 

60 Atlantic Christian College 

Herring, William Gregory Montgomery, Ala. 

Hill, Quincy Alton Kinston 

Holton, Peggy Rice New Bern 

Humphrey, Arlene Deep Run 

Jackson, Merle Marie La Grange 

Jones, Eleanor Elizabeth Goldsboro 

Jones, Rachel Parker Bailey 

Jones, Robert Bryan Williamston 

Kelly, Kether David Wilson 

Kemp, Frederick Oliver Elm City 

Laing, Harry Lee Cairo, Ga. 

Lamm, Velva Edith Lucama 

Lawson, James Shelton Wilson 

Lupton, Howard Ray Pantego 

Mallard, Leslie Edward Maysville 

May, William Respass Winterville 

Mayo, William Edward Wilson 

Metts, James Ray Richlands 

Mizelle, Rosalyn ^ Jamesville 

Moye, Mildred Walstonburg 

Narron, Talmadge L. G. Kenly 

Nethercutt, Betty Grey Rocky Mount 

Nichols, John Irvin Rocky Mount 

Owens, William Joseph Walstonburg 

Pearce, James Burnard Micro 

Pierce, Madeline Richlands 

Pittman, Harvey Sanford, Jr. Lucama 

Pratt, Laurie Carolyn Winston-Salem 

Price, Eddie, Jr. Lucama 

Pridgen, Wade High Wilson 

Proctor, Adelyn Beatrice Elm City 

Proctor, Lloyd Thomas Elm City 

Renfrow, Clyda Kenly 

Rice, Robert Calvin Grantsboro 

Riggan, Percy Lee Macon 

Roebuck, Gladys Rebecca Robersonville 

Rowland, Edna Pearl Pinetown 

Saleeby, Eli Charlie Wilson 

Satterfield, Opal Lee Coats 

Sermons, Lena Howard Fort Barnwell 

Shingleton, Lloyd Aubrey Wilson 

Shivar, William George Bonneau, S. C. 

Smith, Claris Ashley Ellenton, S. C. 

Smith, Robert Allan Deep Run 

Soufas, Penelope Wilson 

Stallings, Elizabeth Watson Wilson 

Register of Students 61 

Stephenson, Dalton Odean Willow Springs 

Stuckey, Ray James Pikeville 

Sturgeon, Carolos Leon Saratoga 

Tyndall, Jesse Parker Trenton 

Tyndall, Roland Edward Deep Run 

Vann, Lottie B. Zebulon 

Walker, Margaret Lee Wilson 

Warren, Geraldine Newton Grove 

Warwick, M. A., Jr. Clinton 

Waters, Lillian Edna Rocky Mount 

Williams, Mary Anne Goldsboro 

Wood, Grover Cleveland Roper 

Wooler, Frances Nickalos Wilson 

Young, Allidene Cervera Winston-Salem 


Abrams, Ruth Mae Tarboro 

Arthur, Esther Faye La Grange 

Askew, Edna Earle Wilson 

Baker, J. Y. Jr. Smithfield 

Barber, Fannie Belle Kenly 

Barbour, Catherine Four Oaks 

Barnes, Mary Marie Lucama 

Barrett, Mary Elizabeth Farmville 

Baumrind, Martha Doris Wilson 

Benson, Katherine Raphael Selma 

Bodenheimer, Elsie Mae Parkton 

Boyette, Sara Evelyn Wilson 

Boykin, Louise Kenly 

Brittain, Margaret Dare Dover 

Bunting, Ruth Augusta Robersonville 

Casper, Julia Elizabeth Deep Run 

Clark, Mary Elizabeth Wilson 

Cobb, Douglas McDoval Sharpsburg 

Cobb, Ruth Inez Elm City 

Cockfield, Dorothy Douglass Wilson 

Cole, Patsy Doris Calypso 

Crocker, Doris Virginia Pine Level 

Dawson, Violet Priscilla Rocky Mount 

Denning, Vivian Blanchard Coats 

Dixon, Carl Clifton Aurora 

Driver, John Albert Wilson 

Flowers, Mary Elizabeth Four Oaks 

Fritz, Eleanor Jean Wilson 

Gardner, Mrs. Joseph Preston Wilson 

Garner, Ida Cornelia Elm City 

62 Atlantic christian College 

Hicks, Barbara Doris Smithfield 

Hinnant, Doris Jacqueline Pine Level 

Hood, Edna Bernice Goldsboro 

Hyman, Bessie Estelle Kinston 

Johnson, Ralph Waldo Smithfield 

Jones, Flora Mae Rains, S. C. 

Kemp, Marian Boyd Elm City 

Kemp, Velma Jordan Wilson 

Kendall, Mary Alice Rose Hill 

Lamm, Elsie Maude Black Creek 

Lamm, Marjorie Imogene Wilson 

Lamm, Verna Lee Lucama 

Lassiter, Edith Irene Smithfield 

Long, Lois Ayres Severn 

McDaniel, Mary Olivia Trenton 

McMichael, Jean Elizabeth Wilson 

Medlin, Evelyn Louise Smithfield 

Moore, Cornelia Mae Kenly 

Moss, Martha Rountree Spring Hope 

Moye, Mary Louise Walstonburg 

Myatt, Cara Lee Clayton 

Myers, Martha Elizabeth Pfafftown 

Nicholson, Ruby Carolyn Mount Olive 

Owens, Margaret Louise Elm City 

Parker, Helen Elizabeth Seven Springs 

Plunkett, Sarah Anne Wilson 

Pope, Eunice Clinton 

Powell, Edith Maxine Dover 

Price, Lela Mae Goldsboro 

Rhodes, Avis Lee Richlands 

Ricks, Richard Sidney Jr. Conway 

Rigsbee, George Thomas Deep Run 

Self, Robert Edward Wilson 

Smith, Annie Mae Selma 

Southerland, Joseph David Smithfield 

Stanley, Doris Lee Smithfield 

Stanley, Owen Four Oaks 

Starling, Lyle Reid Kenly 

Stephenson, Ruby Elizabeth Smithfield 

Tart, Sudie Elizabeth Newton Grove 

Thompson, Ella Nora Selma 

Thompson, Marjorie Moore Wilson 

Turner, Jessie Howell Erwin 

Vause, Gladys Simmons Kinston 

Vick, Eugenia Belle Stantonsburg 

Watson, Alberta Kenly 


White, Clara Barton Dover 

Whitehurst, Edna Earle Smithfield 

Whitley, Lola Mae Kenly 

Whitley, Ruth Watson Selma 

Williamson, Jarrell Strickland Sims 

Williford, Blanche Matilda Elm City 

Wilson, Braxton Calypso 

Woodard, Doris Toler Princeton 

Woodard, Mildred Rudean Kenly 

Youngblood, Mary Edna Smithfield 


Barnes, Alice Betsy Wilson 

Barrett, Elizabeth Rocky Mount 

Batts, Mary Alice Rocky Mount 

Britt, Ruth W. Newton Grove 

Donerson, Sophia R. Dover 

Faulkner, Helen H. Kinston 

Fontaine, John Wilson 

Fuller, Annie Rose Smithfield 

Grice, Carolyn Wilson 

Hackney, Mary Hunter Wilson 

Hill, Lois Yeomans Atlantic 

Hocutt, Mrs. W. 0. Middlesex 

Johnson, Carolyn Pearle Rocky Mount 

Jones, Challie Fulcher Atlantic 

Killette, Mrs. Wiley P. Elm City 

King, Elizabeth Fulghum Wilson 

Kirby, Edith Wells Wilson 

Lovelace, Mrs. Frances Wilson 

Payne, Mable Norden Selma 

Richardson, Annie L. Fleming Wendell 

Robbins, Hildred B. Elm City 

Roberson, Ethel Griffin Williamston 

Roebuck, Julian Robersonville 

Salter, Grace H. Atlantic 

Wall, Mrs. W. L. Micro 

Wilder, Mrs. D. O. Zebulon 

64 Atlantic christian College 

Students Preparing for Religious Work 

Beaty, James Melvin Manning, Gordon C. 

Fussell, Aaron E. Nichols, John Irvin 

Harrison, Charles Rhodes Tyson, Dewey 

Gard, George 0. Williams, Mary Anne 

James, Howard Glenn Young, Allidene Cervera 

Summary of Students 

Seniors 75 

Juniors 47 

Sophomores 66 

Freshmen 91 

Commercials 86 

Special Students 26 

Total in College 391 

Summer School 198 

Extension 25 

Total in all departments 614 

Total excluding duplicates 517